THE KINGSTON ENTERPRISE
Volume 50, Number 10, April 10, 1964
U.S.D.A. Announce Dry Bean Support Price
The U.S. Department of Agriculture has announced the national average price for the 1964 crop of dry beans at $6.32 per hundredweight.
This rate is unchanged from the 1963 support and is approximately 68 per cent of the February 1964 dry bean parity price of $9.33 per hundredweight.
Classes of dry beans included under price support are the same as for last years program and are pinto, great northern, pea, and medium white, small white, and flat small white, red kidney
( including dark, light and western), pink, small red, large lima, and baby lima beans.
Support rates for the varities most commonly grown in the county on number 1 basis per hundredweight are Pinto, $5.88; Pea, $6.90; and Kidney $8.39.
Premiums and discounts for the 1964 program are the same as under the 1963 program. Premiums for U.S. Choice Hand Picked and U.S. Extra No. 1 grade beans will be 10 cents per hundredweight for all except pea beans, on which the premium for U.S. Choice Hand Picked grade will be 25 cents. Discount for U.S. No. 2 grade beans will be 25 cents per hundredweight.
Card of Thanks
I wish to thank all my friends and relatives for flowers, gifts, candy, cards, and get well wishes, while I was a patient at Saginaw Osteopathic Hospital. Rev. Dean for his comforting words and all others who remembered me in prayers. All those who visited me before and after surgery. Your thoughtfulness will never be forgotten.
Mrs. Flossie McCool.
Army Pvt. Robert L. Rossman 23, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie F. Rossman, Rossman Rd, Kingston, Michigan completed eight weeks of advanced infantry training with light weapons under the Reserve Enlistment Program at Fort Polk , La., April 2. During the training Rossman received instruction in the use of the automatic rifle, the light machine gun and the 3.5 inch rocket launcher. He was a design engineer with the Miles Machinery Co., in Saginaw before going on active duty. Rossman was graduated from Kingston High School in 1959 and attended Gale Institute in Minneapolis, Minn., and Delta College in Saginaw.
|Queen of the Kitchen
Handy little cook books containing recipes of the finalists in Detroit Edisons third annual "Queen of the Kitchen" contest will be available this week free of charge at Edison offices, according to E.O. George, company vice president. The books also show photographs of the ten finalists in the contest including Mrs. Edward Exworthy of Southfield, the "Queen" Miss Margaret Urban and Mrs. Ronald MacIntosh both of Detroit - the 2nd and 3rd place winners.
Mrs. Exworthy, who lives at 22055 Beech, Southfield, is the proud owner of a new deluxe electric range and wears the crown of "Queen of the Kitchen" among women who work. She is a clothing teacher at Taft Junior High School in Detroit.
The judges selected her "Upper Peninsula Pasties" as the best one dish meal among those prepared in Edisons Electric Living Kitchen during the contest cook off on April 2.
Miss Margaret Urban of 2170 E. Jefferson, a practical nurse at Detroits Receiving Hospital won second prize for her "Quick Irish Dinner." Miss Urban, who was also one of the finalists last years, received a family rotisserie.
Mrs. Ronald MacIntosh of 12365 Wyoming, a secretary at Campbell Ewald Company, won third prize honors for the second successive year. She received a seven speed electric blender for her recipe "Oriental Chicken Fritters."
Kingston Trio to Play
Lets "Swing into Spring" with the Kingston High School Senior Band.
The Senior Band, under the direction of Mr. William Rupprecht, will present a public concert on April 10, at 8:00 p.m. in the Kingston High School Gym.
"Swinging into Spring" will feature jazz, popular music, and concert numbers.
The Senior Band will play such songs as Moon River, Highlights from Camelot, Burnished Brass Concert March, Cool Water, Nobility, Tango for Band and many, many more.
There will be a special feature as the "Kingston Trio, will be presented. This trio is made up of three clarinetists plus accompaniment.
Dont miss the fun and music. That is 8:00 p.m. on Fri., April 10.
A special grade school performance will be given on Thursday.
Tickets will be on sale from any band member, the price is 50 cents and 75 cents. Preschoolers are admitted free.
|Rural Delivery News
Congressman James G. OHara has been advised by the Post Office Department that no action will be taken on consolidation of rural delivery service in the Deford, Kingston, Clifford area until alternative methods of achieving the same economies are reviewed.
The department previously had announced plans for consolidation of rural delivery service out of Deford, Kingston and Clifford. It had been proposed that the consolidation take effect on May 9.
As a result of a rural carrier vacancy at Deford, the department instigated an investigation to determine whether the vacant position could be absorbed by a consolidation of the rural route with other routes in the area. This was in accordance with the departments policy of keeping costs as low as possible and still providing needed postal services.
Announcement of the departments intention to postpone final action on the proposed consolidation came in a letter to OHara from Assistant Postmaster General W. M. McMillan.
Laura Ida Krumlauf
Laura Ida Krumlauf, 616 Leland St., Flint, Michigan, age 49 died Wednesday, March 26, 1964, at Hurley Hospital.
She was born at Kingston, Michigan August 30, 1914, the daughter of Bruce and Bessie (Bently) Walker.
She went to Flint 36 years ago with her parents.
She was very active in bowling leagues in the city.
Surviving are here husband, Ray, a stepdaughter Mrs. Marjorie Green of Forest, Ohio, 2 grandchildren, mother Bessie Walker of Flint, 2 brothers Charles of Flint, and Lyle of Venice, Florida and a sister Mrs. Carl (Carrie) Neal of Flint, and several nieces and nephews.
Funeral services were held at 3:30 p.m. Saturday, March 28, 1964 at the Calonial Chapel Reigel Funeral Home Saginaw St.
Rev. Wilbert Walker officiated.
Burial was in the Evergreen Cemetery.
One of the maxims which has long guarded the rights of Americans and of their English forebearers is that "A mans home is his castle." For centuries, this maxim has meant that citizens, whether they dwelled in huts or mansions, were the sovereigns of the domain of their household, and that even the State had to beware before intruding.
For the public safety, however, it sometimes becomes necessary to penetrate the privacy of the home. Houses and other structures can easily become the abode for stolen articles, narcotics, gambling apparatus, or other illegal goods. In such situations, it becomes necessary for law enforcement authorities to search such structures, but only under certain restrictions.
The laws of the State of Michigan state that though persons are secure from searches of their homes, searches and seizures of illegal goods can take place by means of a search warrant or in pursuance of a lawful arrest.
A search warrant can be obtained from any magistrate upon complaint that illegal goods are present in a certain premises, which complaint must be supported by an affidavit from a person who has fresh and recent knowledge that the illegal goods are existent in the particular premises.
On the occurrence of a legal arrest by a peace officer, he may search the immediate area of the premises where the arrest is made. Such search by an arresting officer must be immediate and must be pertinent to the crime for which the arrest was made.
The restrictions on unreasonable searches and seizures are some of the most essential foundations of the freedoms which American enjoy. They are also usually the first restrictions which are violated by police states when attempting to impose a tyranny upon peoples.
|East Dayton News
Arthur Trinka and friend from Flint were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Wilson
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Duetsch and sons were Sunday guests of her parents Mr. and Mrs. Alex Hunter.
Mrs. Nina Hunter spent the week end with her son and family Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Hunter.
Miss Judy Ross spend Sat. night with Rebecca Hunter.
Ed and Ted Froede attended the wedding of Mrs. Maud Services granddaughter, Saturday evening. They spent the night and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jack Milford, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Murrey Docherty visited Mr. and Mrs. Ward Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Boyle and Jimmie and Kay Froede were supper guests last Monday at the Ed Froede home. Mrs. Rose Froede and grandson were evening callers.
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Wilson attended the Sportsman Show at Detroit Wednesday. They spent the evening with their son, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Wilson at Birmingham.
The Wells Dayton Farmers Club met at the hall with Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Hunter and daughters. After a bountiful pot luck dinner Thursday evening, Donald Roberson opened the meeting. After the usual business meeting, a short program was presented. Mrs. Leon Spencer told of all the different flags that were had since the forming of the colonies, and Mrs. Verald Stokes gave a reading of the flag and the privileges we enjoy by being in the U.S.A.
Mrs. Ronald Congdon, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Congdon of Arcadia, Florida and Miss Joyce Congdon of Elmhurst, New York visited friends and relatives in this vicinity on Tuesday and Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Benfield of Saginaw called on Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kelley Sunday.
Mrs. Flossie McCool is convalescing at the home of her daughter Mrs. Earl Sarles of Mayville.
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Moore and Ellen Marie spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs Gerald Grindley in Owosso.
Eugene Sutphen of Flint was a surprise breakfast visitor of his mother, Mrs. John Hunter Monday.
Mrs. Richard Gilhar of Saginaw, Mrs. John Richter and daughter visited Mrs. Lois Evans Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Alton Lyons spent Sunday with Rev. and Mrs. Wm. Lyons and family in Croswell.
Mr. and Mrs. James Caswell and Arthur Steele called on Mr. and Mrs. Leland Ensign Sunday.
Mrs. Richard Wynn, and Rhonda of Pontiac spent a few days with her parents Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Moore.
Mr. and Mrs. Leland Ensign, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Tong of Detroit and Mrs. Ambrose Thorp of Reese were dinner guests of Mrs. Loa Dorman in Caro, Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Don Hudson of Silverwood were Sunday guests and Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Ensign.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Neal spent Sunday afternoon and evening with Mr. and Mrs. Carl Neal in Flint.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Rassette and children of Linwood wee Sunday visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Rassette.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Torongeau were Saturday evening callers at the Eugene Rassette home.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Trahan and son Jim and mother Mrs. Laura Trahan of Saginaw spent Sunday afternoon and evening with their aunt Mrs. Lillie Rossman.
Mrs. Wm. DArcy passed away Sunday in the Hill and Dale Hospital.
The funeral was held Wed. at 2 p.m. at the Baptist Church in Cass City.
Burial was in the Elkland Cemetery , Cass City.
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